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would have thought when some of us voted for just a common market all those years ago that the eu would now be interfering potentially and what benefits we should be paying two romanians and bulgarians before they have made any occupation to our society? is it any wonder people feel disillusioned and callous? but isn't the good news is, who is more likely to vote to give people a genuine choice of a referendum, a liberal or a conservative or eastland? >> well, i'm delighted by my honorable friend managed to slip the point in at the end. i won't urge any i will friends to make their way to support the reelection and the campaign. but the point, the point that he makes is very important, which is we need to look through every aspect of how we welcome people to our country, and make sure why we must to be fair, we must not be a soft touch. so i am making sure we look at our health service, we look at housing, we look at benefits. with that illegally, we look at all other things and make sure proper and tough controls of people who want to come and live here. >> the treasury was required to
regulations under heller, in my view, also covers bands and weapons designed for assault or military use, rather than for lawful civilian use. and the court did not nearly say that such regulations would ultimately survive second amendment scrutiny. it said that heller would not even quote cast its shadow of doubt on such measures should they be considered in the future. now we should have no illusions that adopted measures like these nationally will completely solve the epidemic of gun violence in america. more will be needed to we clearly need to address metal health issues as well as other potential contributors to gun violence such as violent video games, films that glorify murder and mayhem, and other aspects of our violent culture. but if we do nothing until we can do everything, we will all have the blood of innocent human beings on our hands, and we will besmirch the constitution in the process. just in closing let me say that our constitution, as many have wisely observed, does not make the perfect enemy of the good, and whatever else it is, it is not a suicide pact. a suicide p
of outreach for the physician community. i told dr. lazarus as us coming in, i think it's a very opportune time to have a psychiatrist lead the ama. you may all need his personal help and support, but also i think the country is primed for an important dialogue. there's no question that the recent tragedy in newtown broke the hearts of the nation. but it also gives us an important opportunity to address some issues which have gone unaddressed for too long, gun safety and mental health issues. often they are behind the shadows and not discussed. in the next few weeks, education secretary arne duncan and i are going to be launching a national dialogue aimed at ending the silence about mental health that keeps so many people from getting the help they need. i know the ama has already participated. you had one of her board members come to an at risk meeting sponsored by the vice president and you've already sent a letter to the president and congress offering your expertise as our nation grapples with these issues. and dr. lazarus, i know you and the ama will continue to help lead this convers
reality hits us. we have a job to do. we have to take of the thing that is the most pressing on the front end, and, unfortunately, that's kind of the environment we are living in. and it was a very interesting panel, especially the last one, where i was hearing, there's nothing better than congressional staffers. actually talk to patients are going through the clinic. one of the things that, the reality that we suffer with, unfortunately and this is something we all have to deal with come is just the fiscal reality. as you rightly pointed out, it is right now the debate is about budget and at, people are can't figure out to control costs but also how to find actual savings that are scored by cbo. the congressional budget office gets a bad rap from a lot of people, but i'm a fan to have a very tough job to do. they always come out with answers that doesn't please one side or the other side, but trust me it's a very tough job that they have have had to do, and it's hard to please everyone in a town like washington, d.c. they try to do the best they can. i of fort a lot of respect to them. b
and a better world for all of us. so when i talk to groups about, so they say, you know, how do you know it's good to add women to politics? the best news actually comes from the business world. and there are two studies that came out years ago, one from catalyst and one from mckenzie, that i i think are exciting when we talk about why we need more women in politics. and i'm going to read this. so what catalyst found was that fortune 500 companies with three or more women on the board gain a significant performance advantage over those with the fewest. they actually found that there was 73% return on sales, 83% return on equity and 112% return on invested capital. that's huge. add women, make more money. [laughter] the mckenzie found that companies with the highest percentage of women showed the best performance. that's so simple. administer women into the top committees and -- add more women into the top committees and make more money. this research has been taken so seriously that when i was in belgium recently speaking to the people in the european parliament, i learned how they were act
romney and said okay, i'm in? a lot of us assume he had been running for president the whole time, but when did he decide to run? and when did he tell you and when was it clear? >> i think it's a great misconception that he planned to run immediately afterwards. i think it's -- his assumption was that the economy continued to improve our would improve and i think running and losing in '08 was very liberating for him. and he found that he could be very happy. we kept talking around it, you know, we had a very busy, he wanted to talk about it. we had a very busy 2010 client schedule, in a very mitt romney way he said finally, well, on election day 2010, you can do anything for your clients, why don't we meet on election day 2010? i said, okay, i can do that. so my partner and i met him in boston at his condo on election day 2010. and that was a thing when i got a sense that he was really intending to run. it was serious before but i got the sense he definitely was going to run. >> david, covering the white house, i got the sense that you guys thought you were running against mitt ro
in which in many states, many families have the opportunity to attend private school using public money. those who aren't going to private schools, many of them are going to start or schools, quasi-public schools. even within public schools, even within the traditional public school sector you are seeing dramatically increased rates of what we call open enrollment policies. that is, policies that allow people to live in one part of town to go to school in another part of town. why is that going on? moreover, i would like to link the same policies together with another, another change in policy that's been happening. which is the so called school accountability moving. the school accountability movement here in florida everybody is aware of the school grades, for example. but for people are watching who are not in florida, the are now every, nearly every state has some way of evaluating schools based on student test scores in which schools are ranked. in the case of florida schools are rated a- f. they are based on a fraction of students who seem provision under states criterion referenc
before they escalate. show students how to resolve conflicts in nonviolent ways using research proven strategies. and short, we need to take teaching students to be good students as seriously as we take academics. to help keep schools and students say, we must encourage professional development and cultural competence, conflict management and at that point initiatives. america must act on what we know to be true. oui mental health system is bron intifada. between 2009-2012, the state slashed mental health spending by 4.3 billion, the largest reduction since the 1960s and 70s. now there is widespread agreement that mental health services need to be expanded and improved. to keep our students safe we got to do what research shows. mental well being is critical to academic success. we've got to provide visible signs that school is a safe place not just for some, but for all. we've got to spend more, not less, to educate and care for the whole child. on behalf of all school basement to health professionals, i thank you for this opportunity to present his testimony. thank you. >> brett bon
at all the security people in the united states, they're also saying this is good for u.s. security, to not be so dependent on the turmoil, we see it everyday in the middle east. so i think there is security for the u.s. in terms of energy security. there's employment for workers. there's workers being employed in the supply chain, read turning veterans that me job, training. and i think he is also in a number of things on the environment. this is not just the only decision he's going to make on the environment, and i think he has the ability to do both, energy independence from the middle east and fulfill his copenhagen commitments. i think he has the ability to do both. >> you're right, he's got to balance it. if he approves the pipeline he's got to do something significant on his existing authority. he's got to give danielle something or else he will be held -- >> he also said we're going to increase in speed of permitting of oil and gas domestically which was a clear message is not against the carbon economy per se. he has to deliver something. >> on that we will have to have ou
he left office the budget was lower than when he came in. that's the story for us now. how did he do that? the economy grew a long. may be more than 3% sometimes. the budget was balanced due to his own party money. how did he manage to keep the budget going lower, and how does that help the economy a lot. because he got the government out of the way of the economy. spectrum seven traces the life of the 40th president of the united states in coolidge, sunday night at eight on c-span's q&a. >> at the banc of america's annual forecast, economists discuss the future of the u.s. economy. as well as health care, education and the federal budget. from a commonwealth club of california, this is just over an hour. >> good afternoon and welcome to today's meeting of the commonwealth club of california. i am massey bambara, president of bank of america, member of the commonwealth board of governors and chair of today's program the we welcome our listeners on greater and television and invite everyone to visit us on the internet at commonwealthclub.org. today we are pleased to present the walls
comment from the panel. this week it was reported in the media on the agreement between the u.s. and niger to establish a base for unmanned aerial vehicles. of course, isr purposes, any comments, reactions? >> i mean, you always hear the same argument if we set up isr and then we go from completion, isr to drone strikes and things don't go, we accidentally get the wrong group of folks then again you will highlight the folks and whether it's going to be whatever they put the place, it becomes a lightning rods for other folks to come into the area. having said that, i think you need an area to look at because we are talking about a geographic space the size of the united states. so it's a very large massive area to cover. i don't know if there's a right or wrong to this, but there's certain things that need to be factored in. very quickly, too soon if we don't think about this in anybody who has been there, you get one american over there and everybody knows about it. it's not a big place. and so when you start time of putting two, 300 on the ground, that's going to garner some attention. >>
over what it enacts but then they said you have to right them to the u.s. treasury that the irs does not get the money. >> ladies and gentlemen, please welcome marianne huntsman and abby huntsman. [applause] family"] ♪ >> we are family. we are so excited to be here today and to be a part of this launch. we cannot think of to do better people than our father, governor huntsman and senator joe manchin to be a part of this kickoff for no labels. [applause] as our generation looks to the future, this just gives us hope. thank you all for being here. it is great to be here. i will say that democracy was not supposed to be easy. it is through debate and conversations just like one that our dad and senator mansion are wanting to have that really tackle the issues that need to be tackled. we are so excited for our generation about this organization. there is no better way to kick it off again by singing an arrangement of "god bless america" that we put together. >> ♪ god bless america land that i love stand beside her and guide her through the night from above ♪ from the mountains ♪
as such and he said it's up to us, it is our struggle. >> taylor branch, author of the multivolume, "america in the king years" presents his thoughts on key moments in the civil rights movement. this is about an hour and 15 minutes. >> thank you, mr. hill. i've been here before. i'm glad to be back and now glad to be back talking about something that has been a subject dear to me for my whole life and is inescapable now that i'm getting older, that it is my life's work and i am glad for it. this is another round. i'm going to take more questions tonight. going to say provocative things about what i think this history is significant and about this project itself, which is a little odd to spend 24 years writing a 2300 page trilogy and commodity years later with 190 page book. a lot of people who have read some of the other ones think it's probably not true, that i'm not capable of writing something this brief. i assure you that i did. there is blood on the floor of my office because it's about eliminating or setting aside 95% of what i worked so hard to produce. in the interest of finding them
is a longtime nader and captain in the u.s. coast guard. she gave me what is called a challenge coin from the u.s. coast guard, given for going above and beyond the call of duty. america? and second, what do you mean by needs? do you mean american labor or american capital? and when you say needs, what makes manufacturing so special? when we look at the crowd, most people here don't make things. they spend all day reading and writing and talking people. what's wrong with the service economy? why do we need a renaissance to be better? >> i'm a great fan of the service economy. i think there's an enormous amount of value created there. when we talk about america, we think about the royal "we." and i would also add the long-term health of the country as a place to do innovation. okay? and the principal thesis in the book that comes out of our research is that unlike the reputation that a lot of people associate with manufacturing, we actually think the ability to make things is fundamental to the ability to sustain innovation over the longer term. especially when you have products or processes. and
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14